logging in or signing up Romanticism Quintilliano Download Post to : URL : Related Presentations : Let's Connect Share Add to Flag Embed Email Send to Blogs and Networks Add to Channel Copy embed code: Embed: Flash iPad Dynamic Copy Does not support media & animations Automatically changes to Flash or non-Flash embed WordPress Embed Customize Embed URL: Copy Thumbnail: Copy The presentation is successfully added In Your Favorites. Views: 5345 Category: Education License: All Rights Reserved Like it (8) Dislike it (0) Added: February 12, 2008 This Presentation is Public Favorites: 2 Presentation Description No description available. Comments Posting comment... By: basavarajst (33 month(s) ago) Please forward to email@example.com Thank you Saving..... Post Reply Close Saving..... Edit Comment Close By: marm24 (39 month(s) ago) This is beautifully done! It not only describes the essential elements of Romanticisim as a philosophy, but the art work expresses the sentiments and vision of the movement so vividly for high school students. I teach American literature to 11th grade English Learners, college prep and AP Students. I would like to be able to use this if you would allow me to do so. My email is firstname.lastname@example.org. Thank you for considering my request.~ Loret Stagg Saving..... Post Reply Close Saving..... Edit Comment Close By: naix3r (39 month(s) ago) атата Saving..... Post Reply Close Saving..... Edit Comment Close By: 210181 (61 month(s) ago) Dear Presenter, I am a teacher of the English language and Literature.I am having a lesson on Romanticism on Monday and while searching for some data on the Internet i came across your presetation.It is wonderful,so concise but so informative. I would appreciate if you would allow me to download your presentation and use it with my students. I hope you will reply very soon. My contact mail is email@example.com.Thank you in advance Best Wishes Jelena Saving..... Post Reply Close Saving..... Edit Comment Close By: tunguyen9a06 (63 month(s) ago) dear presenterm, I'm a stusent in Vietnam, and I'm having a problem with the subject romaticism in Ennlish poetry.So i would appreciate you allow me to dowload your powerpoint presentation.If you have any information about this period, pleas help me by sending it through my mail:firstname.lastname@example.org.Thank you very much. Saving..... Post Reply Close Saving..... Edit Comment Close loading.... See all Premium member Presentation Transcript Slide1: By: Susan M. Pojer Horace Greeley HS Chappaqua, NY Slide2: The Spirit of the Age (1790-1850) A sense of a shared vision among the Romantics. Early support of the French Revolution. Rise of the individual alienation. Dehumanization of industrialization. Radical poetics / politics an obsession with violent change.Slide4: Enlightenment Society is good, curbing violent impulses! Civilization corrupts! Romanticism Early 19c A Growing Distrust of Reason The essence of human experience is subjective and emotional. Human knowledge is a puny thing compared to other great historical forces. “Individual rights” are dangerous efforts at selfishness the community is more important.Slide5: The Romantic Movement Began in the 1790s and peaked in the 1820s. Mostly in Northern Europe, especially in Britain and Germany. A reaction against classicism. The “Romantic Hero:” Greatest example was Lord Byron Tremendously popular among the European reading public. Youth imitated his haughtiness and rebelliousness.Slide6: Characteristics of Romanticism The Engaged & Enraged Artist: The artist apart from society. The artist as social critic/revolutionary. The artist as genius.Slide7: Wandering Above the Sea of Fog Caspar David Friedrich, 1818Slide8: Lady Macbeth - Henry Fuseli, 1794Slide10: Characteristics of Romanticism The Individual/ The Dreamer: Individuals have unique, endless potential. Self-realization comes through art Artists are the true philosophers.Slide11: The Dreamer Gaspar David Friedrich, 1835Slide12: Solitary Tree Caspar David Friedrich, 1823Slide14: Characteristics of Romanticism Glorification of Nature: Peaceful, restorative qualities [an escape from industrialization and the dehumanization it creates]. Awesome, powerful, horrifying aspects of nature. Indifferent to the fate of humans. Overwhelming power of nature.Slide15: An Avalanche in the Alps Philip James de Loutherbourg, 1803Slide16: Sunset After a Storm On the Coast of Sicily – Andreas Achenbach, 1853Slide17: The Deluge Francis Danby, 1840Slide18: Tree of Crows Caspar David Friedrich, 1822Slide19: The Wreck of the Hope (aka The Sea of Ice) Caspar David Friedrich, 1821Slide20: Shipwreck – Joseph Turner, 1805Slide21: The Raft of the Medusa Théodore Géricault, 1819Slide22: The Eruption of Vesuvius - John MartinSlide24: Isaac Newton – William Blake, 1795Slide25: Dr. Frankenstein’s Adam & Eve??Slide27: Rain, Steam, and Speed Joseph Mallord William Turner, 1844Slide28: Rain, Steam, & Speed (details)Slide29: The Slave Ship Joseph Mallord William Turner, 1842Slide30: The Slave Ship (details)Slide32: Flatford Mill – John Constable, 1817Slide33: The Corn Field John Constable, 1826Slide34: The Hay Wain - John Constable, 1821Slide36: Characteristics of Romanticism Revival of Past Styles: Gothic & Romanesque revival. “Neo-Gothic” architectural style. Medieval ruins were a favorite theme for art and poetry.Slide37: Salisbury Cathedral from the Bishop’s Ground John Constable, 1825Slide38: Salisbury Cathedral from the Meadows John Constable, 1831Slide39: Hadleigh Castle - John Constable, 1829Slide40: Eldena Ruin Gaspar David Friedrich, 1825Slide41: Winter Landscape with Church Gaspar David Friedrich, 1811Slide42: British Houses of Parliament 1840-1865Slide44: Characteristics of Romanticism The Supernatural: Ghosts, fairies, witches, demons. The shadows of the mind—dreams & madness. The romantics rejected materialism in pursuit of spiritual self-awareness. They yearned for the unknown and the unknowable.Slide45: Cloister Cemetery in the Snow Caspar David Friedrich, 1817-1819Slide46: Abbey in an Oak Forest Caspar David Friedrich, 1809-1810Slide47: Mad Woman With a Mania of Envy Theodore Gericault, 1822-1823Slide48: Pity - William Blake, 1795Slide49: The Great Red Dragon and the Woman Clothed with the Sun William Blake, 1808-1810Slide50: Stonehenge - John Constable, 1836Slide51: Nightmare (The Incubus) Henry Fuseli, 1781Slide52: Manfred and the Witch of the Alps John Martin - 1837Slide53: Witches Sabbath Francisco Goya, 1798Slide54: Procession of Flagellants on Good Friday Francisco Goya, 1793Slide55: Saturn Devours His Son Francisco Goya, 1819-1823Slide57: Greece on the Ruins of Missolonghi Eugène Delacroix, 1827Slide58: Liberty Leading the People Eugène Delacroix, 1830Slide59: Detail of the Musket Bearer Delacoix, himselfSlide60: The Rise of the Cartheginian Empire Joseph Turner, 1815Slide61: His Majesty’s Ship, “Victory” (Trafalgar) - John Constable, 1806Slide62: An Officer of the Imperial Horse Guard Théodore Géricault, 1814Slide63: Napoleon at the St. Bernard Pass David, 1803Slide64: The Shooting of May 3, 1808 Francisco Goya, 1815Slide65: Pandemonium - John Martin, 1841Slide67: Characteristics of Romanticism Exoticism: The sexy “other.” A sense of escape from reality. A psychological/moral justification of imperialism?Slide68: Grand Canal, Venice Joseph Mallord William Turner, 1835Slide69: Massacre of Chios - Eugène Delacroix, 1824Slide70: The Fanatics of Tangiers Eugène Delacroix, 1837-1838Slide71: The Sultan of Morocco and His Entourage Eugène Delacroix, 1845Slide72: Women of Algiers in Their Apartment Eugène Delacroix, 1834Slide73: The Turkish Bath Jean Auguste Ingres, 1852-1863Slide74: The Bullfight - Francisco GoyaSlide75: Charge of the Mamelukes, May 2nd, 1808 Francisco Goya, 1814Slide76: The Royal Pavillion at Brighton John Nash, 1815-1823Slide78: God as the Architect - William Blake, 1794Slide79: Elohim Creating Abraham William Blake, 1805Slide80: Body of Abel Found by Adam and Eve William Blake, 1825Slide81: Faust and Mephistopheles Eugène Delacroix, 1826-1827Slide82: The Seventh Plague of Egypt John Martin, 1823Slide83: The Cathedral Gaspar David Friedrich, 1818Slide84: The Cathedral (details) Gaspar David Friedrich, 1818Slide85: The Great Age of the Novel Gothic Novel: Jane Eyre - Charlotte Bronte (1847) Wuthering Heights - Emily Bronte (1847) Historical Novel: Ivanhoe - Sir Walter Scott (1819) Les Miserables - Victor Hugo (1862) The Three Musketeers – Alexander Dumas (1844)Slide86: The Great Age of the Novel Science Fiction Novel: Frankenstein - Mary Shelley (1817) Dracula – Bramm Stoker (1897) Novel of Purpose: Hugh Trevar - Thomas Holcroft (1794)Slide88: Other Romantic Writers Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm - Grimm’s Fairy Tales (1814-1816) Johann Wolfgang von Goethe - Faust (1806-1832)Slide89: The Romantic Poets Percy Byssche Shelley Lord Byron (George Gordon) Samuel Taylor Coleridge William Wordsworth John Keats William BlakeSlide90: George Gordon’s (Lord Byron) Poem The Prisoner of ChillonSlide91: Mary Shelley FrankensteinSlide92: Sir Walter Scott IvanhoeSlide93: William Wordsworth’s Poem, Tintern AbbeySlide94: Samuel Taylor Coleridge’s Poem, The Rime of the Ancient MarinerSlide96: The Political Implications Romanticism could reinforce the greatest themes of political liberalism or political conservatism. Contributed to growing nationalist movements. The concepts of the Volk and the Volkgeist. The uniqueness of cultures was emphasized.Slide97: Bibliographic Sources CGFA: A Virtual Art Museum. http://cgfa.sunsite.dk/fineart.htm “Romanticism” on Artchive. http://artchive.com/artchive/romanticism.html You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.